My contribution to the April 11, 2014, Suffolk University symposium on therapeutic jurisprudence (TJ) related mainly to my project—with Judge Michael Jones (ret.) of Arizona (another symposium participant) and Victoria Australia Magistrate Pauline Spencer—to “mainstream” TJ in the criminal and juvenile justice process. The project was part of the Hague Institute for the Internationalisation of Law’s (HiiL) Forum on Innovating Justice, and as it turns out, several entrants had projects and proposals that were TJ-related. In these published remarks, part of Suffolk University Law Review’s effort to expose the readership to a broad range of TJ ideas, it seems appropriate to briefly canvass the TJ-type projects, discuss how they can enrich legal education, and suggest ways in which law faculty and law students can improve on the forum’s innovations and add to their durability and practical application.
- Congratulations to our Volume LIV Staff Members!
- Congratulations to the Volume LIV Front Office!
- Constitutional Law – The Big Picture: Applying Heightened Protection to Digital Cameras – Commonwealth v. Mauricio, 80 N.E.3d Mass. 318 (Mass. 2017)
- The Perpetual Problem with Semantics: Reconciling Inconsistencies Amid Payton, Steagald, the Fourth Amendment, and Invasive Technologies
- Police Misconduct: Ineffective Police Department Complaint-Review Procedures and the Proposition of Corrective Federal Oversight